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, not just access to travel, but also access to the tourism economy that flourishes in the city. >> i just want to address the technology point really quickly. we try and emphasize the human aspect of this, whether it is on the website or whether it is through the iphone app. other people use a device that we built, that lets you share a car more conveniently by letting the richer unlock the car with their smartphone. even with that, we really try to connect the people who are sharing because a lot of people to accept rentals just with the kit and may never meet the people they are sharing with. we tried to encourage the parties to get to know each other, trying to just display your interest or so many things i can think of that our websites due to show who this person really is. they take their photo. i think part of this is about trust, and it is about letting -- the things we do to encourage trust and the things you do as a responsible member of the sharing community to insure you are doing your due diligence as well. when two people -- first off, the one example i want to bring is that
is progressing and away the mature economic and economy as we have it pretty sound situation. well, if you compare what is happening in the u.s. in terms of the design of the framework of my economic policy, this is a totally different vision. in the u.s. you have the degree of flexibility. it's ready to intervene and to apply a very flex ability monetary policy, wearing europe the process is very cumbersome. it is a process in which the decision-making is extremely complex and we lack a proper lender for sovereign ends. this is the root of the problem today, that we have to apply fiscal policy, but we don't have a sufficiently policy. i would like certainly a lender of last resort. there is a situation for and stability in the sovereign that markets an example for that, in this chart you see the spread of the government that equally compare with germany and the spread is nearly 650 basis point. as you can all understand, it is impossible to work within a monetary union with such discrepancies between the core countries to finance themselves in european countries in this case, we have to p
what one expert thinks. >> susie: american consumers are feeling pretty good about the economy. the university of michigan's latest reading on consumer sentiment hit a five-year high. that comes as the treasury reports the u.s. budget deficit topped $1 trillion in fiscal 2012. that's our fourth-largest budget deficit since world war two. that held wall street's gains in check: the dow rose 2.5 points, the nasdaq fell five. the s&p down four. for the week, the major averages were all off more than 2%. the nasdaq was hit the worst, down almost 3%. giov >> i think it's very hard to predict real estate prices now because the world is in such an unusual situation. there are so many ifs. and because we just recovered from the biggest housing bubble in u.s. history. so we're really in uncharted territory right now. >> reporter: shiller says one problem for the housing market is there is really no sense of urgency for potential home buyers to pull the trigger on a purchase. interest rates are expected to remain low for the foreseeable future and housing prices really aren't rising that
on the economy, how does the consumer feel about the so-called recovery? we bring you new numbers on that at the top of this coming hour. and let's go to nicole. we have news on apple's mini ipad. what's the news and what's the stock doing? >> oh, the speculation is swirling. well, we'll see whether or not apple takes off the-- and goes under the the wraps here. october 23rd, the day we're looking for. this may be the day we learn a lot more about the ipad mini that we have been talking about here on "varney & company," right. stuart: when we learn a lot more, what will it be? the specs on the thing, how big, how small. >> i don't know. invitation only event. it was reported all things d on today. and we've talked about the fact that the ipad is 9.7 inches, the ipad mini based on some of the analysts who went over to asia and saw some of the displays being ordered were speculating it could be 7.8 inches, so 7.8 rather than 9.7. and so, it will be smaller and will be able to compete, obviously, more readily with the kindle fire and the other smaller types of tablets. stuart: i just
into the economy they are 12i78ity-- stimulating housing. citi has problem relating to housing. they are stimulating emerging markets where citi is the strongest. >> all right, let's take a look at some of your other picks besides citi. you like goldman sachs. you have been telling us this all year. and the regional bank suntrust. again, was's the attraction? >> suntrust again is in the southet. it has continuedto have credit problems later than a lot of the other banks. but that's been a bad thingment but now we think it's a good thing. because right now we can still see a lot of positive improvements as we start to see a pick up in the economy and housing and places like florida, can help move that stock back up. so we still like suntrust. >> we just have about 45$p)-sec. a new round of bank stress tests coming up. how do you think banks are going to do. are they strong enough to withstand a financial downturn? >> well, i think they're strong enough. the question is does the fed think they're strongnough. and that is what we will find out. i think it will be a tough time peri
on the stock market, which mr. blankfein said is a separate animal, but on the economy as a whole. the great unleashing of capital that would happen if this problem was solved. and that's the stake here. >> yeah, sue, and not a great deal of confidence from either man today that any deal could be reached. really any time soon. >> indeed. i think mr. blankfein hit the nail on the head when he said in reference to the fiscal cliff, that he feels as though the fed has been, in his words, courageous but that there is no remedy from the fed for the nis c fiscal cliff issue if it is not resolved. that to me was a big headline and i hope a lot of congressman and senators out there are listening to that because that to me was the shot across the bow. that to me says if they do not buckle down and get this resolved, do not look to ben bernanke and company to solve the problem. they can't in mr. blankfein's opinion and i think that's an incredibly important warning sign. >> steve leisman joins us now. steve, we were all riveted to you as we were talking to you with the three wise men, simpson and bowl
more time. >> central banks take action on slowing grow global growth. economy with waiting demand. >>> plus the stakes have been raised for tonight's debate. new polls show the race for the white house has tightened. >>> welcome. it's thursday here on "worldwide exchange" and spain now holding above junk status. >> raising interesting questions as we'll discuss later in the program about investors' ability to maintain exposure to the sovereign. >> s&p move was expected, but it came after the euro group meeting. people now looking to moody's. if spain goes to junk, what does it mean for corporates. >> how many companies have we seen that are big, healthy companies being penalized and may not being able to have people invest in them because their rating is linked to the sovereigns rating. so whether they start to try to detach those or just the pressure it puts on those companies to perhaps look elsewhere. >> speaking to cnbc earlier, blamed the move on the pressure on spain, but more important was the backtracking on using esm to directly capitalize the banks. >> the perceived comm
economy will slow oil demand growth and more oil put into the economy. nevertheless, nymex is up because they talk about as well this morning spiking higher anyway. and we've seen brent surprisingly up near 116, 15.60, as well. so the iranian exports hitting a new low in september may just be helping that spike up. >> iea says supply risk whether iran, iraq, are still a fact of life in the oil market. nevertheless it does see opec spare capacity more than doubling in the next five years. >> there's a difference between that five year forecast and the short term. so we'll talk about the oil markets. also plenty more to come on today's show, as well. >> we'll find out why howard mark says gold is not an intelligent investment. we'll also hear from the chief exec tip of infosys. find out why the investors didn't like the latest results. >>> plus we'll catch up with the world trade organization. and later in the show, we let a democrat and republican fight it out on our air over who won last neat's vice presidential debate. but it's a subjective view. >> can we get that the testimony thinks
unemployment fell to 2.8% in december. that's down from august and the economy added 114,000 jobs. cbs 5 reporter tells us what is behind the improved numbers. >> reporter: systems and circle pines, minnesota, make food packaging machines. ceo, dale anderson, hired 40 new people this year. he now has 160 employees. >> i think the economy has really -- is picking up. >> he left his job in construction and decided to become a machinist. >> i chose manufacturing for the reasons that it doesn't seem as affected by small swings in the economy. >> research and development budget during the recession. it paid off. anderson is building this due plant. >> we do have plans. >> facially, the economy added an average of more than 145,000 jobs over the past three months. unemployment has not been this low seance january of 2009. >> we will below that video. >> much of the drop is attributed to the growth and part-time jobs. >> i didn't get responses to my resume. >> 56-year-old amy crawford was forced to take a minimum wage job in a restaurant when she could not find full-time work as a ho
to "washington journal." as campaign 2012 hits its final month, the presidential candidates are using the economy to frame their vision for the future and what they would do for the american dream. we saw a jobs numbers that showed an unproven unemployment rate. we would like to hear your opinions. has the american dream been downsized? you can also share your opinion on social media. send us a tweet by writing @cspanwj. you can also join the conversation on facebook. or you can e-mail us. the front page of "the washington post"looks out with the call life of a salesman. he always finds to -- he always seems to find optimism in the worst of circumstances. here is another chance. the story profiles this man building and installing pools. how he had to downsize his business, cut employees, and work even harder to find jobs. let's take a look at the content. it says -- what do you think? has the picture of the american dream changed? national journal took a look it how americans are perceiving the economic situation right now, not just on a national level but on the personal lives, too. in a heartla
the government, we will close down the american economy and, in turn, the global economy. if they do not solve the issue of this runaway spending, get some way to stop borrowing in excess, he tells the president of the united states if we default on this, on our obligations and our ious, we will trigger a depression worse than the 1930s. anybody here remember the 19 1930s depression? you probably don't. i don't. i was not born, but i've read about it. it was a calamity for the world. tim geithner said to the president what, if we default on this, if we do not solve this problem, we will have an economic catastrophe that will make the 2008 financial crisis a footnote in the history books. anyone remember the 2008 financial crisis? that's coming not from some columnist or journalist, that is coming from well-informed secretary of the treasury. you think about this, there is a value in running scared. if you think about after 9/11, the terrorist attacks, one thing the country did collectively is they set up tsa, the screening at airports. there are all kinds of work, very significant work done to
. it shouldn't be an excuse for the other side to try to talk down the economy just to try to score a few political points. it's a reminder that this country's come too far to turn back now. >> so it looks like unemployment is getting better, but the truth is if the same share of people were participating in the work force today as on the day the president got elected, our unemployment rate would be around 11%. that's the real reality of what's happening out there. >> you hear mitt romney pivoting talking about the real unemployment rate at 11%, so i -- i guess that's his pivot coming off the unemployment rate yesterday. randi, why does all this matter? as you mentioned off the top, the economy by far the number one issue with americans. take a look at this, from our cnn/orc international poll. we did it about a week ago before the first debate but i don't think it will change people's perceptions. by far the economy remains the top issue on the minds of americans. it's been that way since late 2007 when the u.s. economy went into a recession, and how do americans feel about which candida
that the global economy has weakened further and now predicts slower growth for the next year. the advanced economies like the u.s., imf saying growth now too slow to make a serious dent in unemployment. meantime the imf predicting growth will begin to slow down in emerging economies such as china. the global forecast now at 3.3% for this year. by the way, that is down from the july estimate of 3.5%. >> you can call it general feeling of uncertainty about the future. worries about the ability of european policymakers who controlle euro crisis, worries about the failure of u.s. policymakers to agree on a fiscal plan. >> as for greece, the imf sees athens missing that five year at the time reduction target that underpins the euro bailout. so they could have problems. and also warning that spain will likely miss its targets in 2012 and 2013 and debt will jump to more than 90% of gdp as it recapitalizes its banking sector. joe. >> i'm looking at an interesting piece on the imf. what got me is that it will slow to 3.3. and what that shows you is the contribution from developing nations. >> china
ryan. our favorite topic is the economy and the question of is it possible to get unemployment under 6%. >> we can and we will get it under 6%. let's take a look at the facts. let's look where we were when we came to office. economy was in free fall. we had the great recession hit. nine million people lost their jobs. 1.7 -- 1$.6 trillion of wealth loss in equity in your home and retirement for the middle-class. >> neil cavuto from fox business. a lot of substance last night but will the debate be remembered for that? neil: i don't think vice presidential debates tend to be. the vice president debating by and large a recent phenomenon. i don't know if it moves the needle. the instant reaction was the vice president won. he got the better of it just because of that. interested the freefall of the president. some of you said that. probably adds pressure to the president now. you have got to deliver in your face game but can the president do that and does it risk for the president to act like that, still kind of in a no-win situation. i got a kick out of the smirk for one thing and paul r
know that he cares about women and he cares about making the economy good for women and he cares that these past four years have been the most difficult on women. more women have become unemployed than men in the last four years. you also know that more women have fallen into poverty in the last four years. i know that we need to have women out there understand at thatmitt is a person cares and will work harder than anyone, that will be there, and he will not fail. host: the question is whether political spouses affect your vote. kathy in fort worth, texas, republican line. caller: good morning. my name is actually jackie. i am a mother. i'm not wealthy or educated. i went to high school. i have three sons and two grandchildren. i think it's wonderful to hear their spouse talk about them. it makes me see a different perspective in their personal lives. so i think it's good. host: what is it in particular that you like hearing from the wives of the candidates? is it their personal stories? is it them talking about their families or their professional experiences? caller: i think i
cacacacacacaaac >> ceo jamie dimon spoke about the global economy and foreign relations today as part of their ceo speaker series. it is virtually assured that bond markets would project the rest out of congress could not reach a deal cutting the deficit. jpmorgan is being sued at the new york attorney general over allegations that subsidiary bear stearns deceived investors into buying mortgage-backed securities. this is an hour. [inaudible conversations] >> well, good afternoon. i am richard haass and i want to welcome all of you to the council on foreign relations into today's ceo speaker series meeting. this is part of the council on foreign relations corporate programs, which is supposed to increase connections and links between the business community in the foreign policy community, which to some extent are one and the same. i want to thank -- rather welcome not necessarily those of you do, but those around the world participating in this meeting or modern technology. speaking of modern technology, if people take a second to turn off their cell phones and the like, that would be most welcome.
what it means, but here are today's numbers, the economy gained about 114,000 jobs in the last month, pushing the unemployment rate to 7.8%, that is where today's political debate in this country started out. we have it all covered here tonight. and we'll begin our coverage with nbc's andrea mitchell, good evening, andrea. >> reporter: good evening, brian, in a week that has been a roller coaster for both of the candidates, today's news gave a good bit of a jolt, but that set off a firestorm on what it really means. the news that the unemployment dipped below 8% since he took office came just in time for a president battered by his poor performance in the debate. >> today's news should give us some encouragement. it shouldn't be an excuse for the other side to try to talk down the economy, just to try to score a few political points. >> reporter: not surprisingly, mitt romney saw it differently. >> there were fewer new jobs created this month than last month. >> reporter: romney argued today's numbers disguised the fact that people had stopped trying to even find jobs. >> so it looks
of what the world spends on soft drinks every year. now arguments over the economy, social policy and presence on the world stage. there's not only talking points in europe. joe biden and his republican rival paul ryan held their one and only debate from kentucky last night. >> we welcome vice president joe biden and congressman paul ryan. >> the grizzled warrior and the young pretender, squaring up for a contest that would prove as entertaining as it was brutal. they began on libya and the attack on a consulate. >> it took the president two weeks to acknowledge that this was a terrorist attack. what we are watching on the tv screen is the unraveling of the obama foreign policy. >> with all due respect, what you just said is malarkey. >> he didn't make amends for his boss' -- on iran, he accused the republicans of loose talk. >> it was on the ascenden as i when we took office. it is now totally isolated. >> and he went where barack obama would not by referring to the secretly-filmed video where romney referred to the middle class as -- >> with respect to that quote, i think the vi
fiscal 2011 thanks to higher tax revenue because of a stronger economy nd some lower spending, $60 million year over year and those numbers are down from the record $1.4 trillion in deficits we saw in 2009. we like to give you the monthly number for september. last month of the fiscal year. here's something you don't see every way. a surplus of $75 billion compared to a deficit of $73 billion in september last year. that is mainly due to accounting items, the biggest one being a shift in $60 billion in government benefit payments for social security and medicare and other things into august's of this year because of weekends and holidays in september. the administration is projecting a end to this trillion dollar trend for this fiscal year, 2013, budget forecasts projecting a deficit for 2013 of 990 one billion dollars. liz: a top $1 trillion for the fourth year roebuck monthly there's a surplus? we are looking for grain shoots. is that the start of a trend possibly? >> no. no. if we are looking at a 990 one billion dollar deficit for 2013, we are still going to have a lot of red i
what they feel about the economy already. they're living it every day. so because there's a headline that says 7.8, it's a talking point, but they already know what their friends and neighbors are doing. >> when do we find out how romney is fun raising compared to that 180 million or whatever? >> i think if it was so par with obama's, we would have heard already. i think it's probably behind. >> you don't hear that that's unbecoming to have so much money to spend. just don't hear -- it's alway s the republicans. >> it's not decided by money. nice to have, but there is saturation information for the small number of swing voters. and even if obama beat romney by 20, 30 million, that won't make the difference. obama will have to improve his performance in the debates. >> a gallup poll has romney and obama tied at 47% each. >> that's early for gallup. >> right here. >> their daily track comes out at 1:00, but this could be a different mole. i'm not aware of this new poll. >> this is one they took afterwards. it's just -- >> i'm hearing about it for the first time. >> i think it just hit
-you to a keen observer on washington politics and the economy, as well who as a great moderator. and thank you to our panelists. we really appreciate you all being here. i would also like to again thank our sponsors at bloomberg government, the roth political report -- and a reminder that if you enjoyed today, we do this for state of the industry conferences. a reminder -- in four weeks, election day will be held. a couple of days afterward, we will have a major event at the chamber, on the morning of november 8. we hope you will mark our -- mark your calendars and join us. thank you very much, and have a great day. [applause] [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] >> both presidential candidates are in ohio, with rallies this afternoon. mitt romney is a kind of false -- is at the falls. the president fifth event at ohio state university will start shortly. meanwhile, a discussion of how the presidential race shapes up. >> we will be getting electoral scoreboard updates from a lot of publications. today, we feature "the
into the economy. about $150 a week more for white womenton average, for women of color somewhere between $250 and $350. and it would be injected into the economy. we are going to spend it and it is going to create jobs. so wherever we look, i think we see what's at stake because, of course, the folks that would have to pay that equal pay don't want to pay it. women are in the world at large are the single greatest source of cheap labor and unpaid labor and that is a source of rstens, right. and we are also the means of reproduction. hello, if we were not the means of reproduction, we would be fine because it is necessary to nationalism, there are only two pill lars of nationalism, controlling territory and population. it is necessary for our means and cheap labor, it is necessary to control reproduction in order to perp wait racial divisions and class divisions and eth nick divisions. you have to isolate the support women so they maintain the purity of some group and exploit the women who are supposedly not the support women in order to create cheap labor. i'm sure that we were all having hea
to turn, now, to the economy and the race for the white house. the nation's unemployment rate dropped to 7.8% in september, bringing it below 8% for the first time in more than 3 1/2 years. as for jobs, 114,000 were created last month. while the numbers from july and august were revised higher by 86,000. so, with just 31 days to go before the election, what impact will this have on the race? it's "your voice, your vote." and our david kerley is in orlando, florida, with the latest. good morning, david. >> reporter: good morning, bianna. mitt romney is here in florida. this battleground state. and he comes to florida without one of his most potent weapons because that jobs reporter raced the claim that the unemployment rate has been above 8% for nearly four years. that change completely altered the political landscape and narrative of the last week. in virginia, there was no public high-fiving. but the jobs numbers were cheered by supporters of the president. >> the unemployment rate has fallen to its lowest level since i took office. >> reporter: also in virginia, mitt romney's post-debate
's not a viable business. you can't have a 5% growth in employment from household businesses in an economy that's growing at about 2 tenths of a percent per month. i think what you have basically got is a lot of very high quality unemployment masquerading as home businesses. >> what are people intimating here that the books are cooked? is that possible to do? >> it's just a flawed methodology. they call you up, they ask you if you are working. you are making a couple hundred dollars a month they say i'm working. you count as much as donald trump does. he is he working too. it's a flawed methodology that doesn't know how to deal with part-time workers that are self-employed. >> so no cooking the books, just a flawed methodology. >> i would believe my mother would love me more than i would believe that the bls would cook the books for the president of the united states. >> did your mother love you. >> she loved me. >> how could she not. >> peter morris is i, thanks so much for coming. in we appreciate it. >> see you later, guys. >> we he have a lot to tell you about because the u.s. ambassador su
of everything, and agriculture, oil and gas, natural resources. our recreation economy is $3 billion a year in this state to make sure we have opportunities for recreation out there. do not tell me it can be just one industry. it has to be a bunch of industries out there. >> thank you. we have run out of time for questions. and we will give each candidate to minutes for closing statements about their campaign to be montana's representatives in the u.s. senate. senator tester will go first, followed by rep river. >> i want to thank everybody in the audience and on the panel and everyone who is listening tonight. how many people in this audience are from the silly -- the city of billings. raise your hand. thank you very much. congressman rewhberg is suing each and everyone of you. i have talked about montana and people working together. the first thing you do when you've got a grass fire, the firefighters put it out and they put their but on their line and you do not respond and say thank you by filing a lawsuit, which is exactly what he did. that is not moving the committee forward. it has b
. romney also believes he's going to be up to stimulate the economy picks of the economy will grow, which means receives will go. is also said that is going to be able to tax loopholes. i'm not a tax expert, but it seems to me that there's an awful lot of those loopholes, and that will help. and again when we're only talking about essentially 1.4% of% of the entire problem, it se a doable doing to fix. you can't fix it in one year. you can fix in four years for sure. so at least i try to answer your question. now, i can't just sit back and listen to some of the stuff and be told in effect well, facts matter but you, dov, you just don't know any facts. first of all, one little fact, i really wonder whether mr. panetta who talked about the smallest number of ships since 1915, said that in a letter to your former boss, senator mccain, would really be happy to give this argument is ridiculous. wasn't a republican who made that case. it was mr. panetta. number one. number two, the navy is going to be bigger because i funded the ships that are being built. it takes a few years to get them out t
to the path, because it's the mechanism that'll make all the difference. >> the economy plays a significant role in recruitment and retention. will the economy coupled with talks to change military retirement pay and health care have a negative impact on retaining a professional all-volunteer force? >> i don't know. but, you know, as i travel around and visit with young soldiers, sailors, airmen and marines, and i also visit the coast guard from time to time, and i ask them why'd you come in, the answers are really varied. some of them come in because they want to defend their nation, and they know the nation's at war, and then some come in, as you noted, for economic reasons. what i will tell you is it doesn't matter why they come in, but because once you get 'em and you build into them this sense of purpose and sense of belonging, another attribute, by the way, that tends to be missing in american youth as they try to figure out who and what they are. by the way, i'm not trying to recruit you, but i will tell you that i'm happy to have your kids -- [laughter] but i will tell you that one
. on once empty fields. everyday you see all the ways all of us at us bank are helping grow our economy. nding more so companies and communities can expand, grow stronger and get back to work. everyday you see all of us serving you, around the country, around the corner. us bank. [oinking] [hissing] [ding] announcer: cook foods to the right temperature using a food thermometer. 3,000 americans will die from food poisoning this year. heck your steps at foodsafety.gov. i've got a nice long life ahead. big plans. so when i found out medicare doesn't pay all my medical expenses, i looked at my options. then i got a medicare supplement insurance plan. [ male announcer ] if you're eligible for medicare, you may know it only covers about 80% of your part b medical expenses. the rest is up to you. call now and find out about aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement plans, it helps pick up some of what medicare doesn't pay. and could save you thousands in out-of-pocket costs. to me, relationships mter. i've
on growth, maybe in the recovering economy, maybe a romney presidency. whatever you want to say. you could look at consumer discretionary names. they should do wonderful, especially with fed accommodation. history has shown us previous times, consumer discretionary stocks did exceptionally well. overall the stock market should do great next year. you can look at the fed argument. you can look at fundamental analysis. both sides support a bullish signal. >> so the four down days we've had here, the five, you see this as a buying opportunity? >> absolutely. build up the war chest. a great entry point into equities. >> debra, you're right in there with him, aren't you? >> absolutely. it pains me to know how many people have missed this rally, that they pulled so much money out of equity funds. the people that stayed in equity funds have gone into the dividend funds. they've gone into the index funds. it breaks your heart to see that so many people have left so many profits on the table. >> rick santelli, were you surprised at the strength of the euro, even after the downgrades overnight by mo
organized. >> rose: mexico's economy is doing how well now or how bad? >> well, doing well. i received today the report of july and again the economic growth was bigger than expected. 4.7 for july. >> rose: we'd take that here. >> that's good. let me tell you, we suffered a lot in the economic recession, 2009. >> rose: right. >> however, mexican economy expanded almost 16% since the second semester of 2009. so we had like 13 quarters in a row growing and generating like 700,000 new jobs in the formal sector which is very good for mexico. and i think that finally the economy is becoming very, very competitive. let me give you a couple of examples. when i took office six years ago mexico was the 9th largest exporter of vehicles in the world. and today we are the fourth largest exporter of vehicles in the world. so we are, for instance, the first exporter of flat screen and it's becoming a very, very good economy. and it's not only that we are very close to the united states which is clearly an advantage, but also we are investing a lot of infrastructure and in a very important thing, charlie,
takes aim at a chinese tech company over security concerns and the slowing chinese economy also pulling down our markets. so how do you play china right now? pain at pump. gas prices in california top $5 a gallon in some places and the governor's jumping in to intervene but the question is, is that really going to do any good or is the market going to decide the price? >>> and political roulette. the key swing state of ohio making a big bet on casino gambling. brian schactman has more on the new jobs and new opportunities from cashing in on sin. >>> but first, tyler is off today so bob pisani is my partner for the army. down at the nyse. >> pleasure to be here, sue. concern about china's slowdown raised by the world bank putting pressure on the market today. europe's been closed for about 1 1/2 hours right now. china now back to us after a week off. that sector to the downside as well. most of europe was weak here today. france, spain and italy all to the downside. euro a little weak. on days when the euro is weaker, the dollar stronger. typically our markets are to the downside as well
. of the innovation economy. in the case of google, specialized search looked like such an innovation. product improvement that differentiate google's offering allows it to monetize its investment. we should be cautious about condemning such conduct for fear of discouraging precisely such innovation. the second sense i in secondt is -- in which is is relevant is in the more colloquial term. the colloquial sense of things changing quickly. when most people think about dynamism, most are thinking about things change fast. that issue. but the first census also extremely -- sense is also extremely important. the risk here lies the decree 88 effect of property in the status quo. every effort manufacturers -- for manufacturers to prevent car makers to move on to cassette because they have advanced after all. or buggy many factors to discourage carriage makers to moving on to cars. because there goes my market and i invested in good faith on the notion that carriages will continue to be made. or for travel websites, to have a defective right in a particular piece of real estate. i think the paper as
about china's slumping economy and that's probably the bigger and more important piece of all of this. the ceo cautioning that the company's noticed a slight slowdown in some regions and end markets, namely china, lowering those expectations by a percent across the board. let's talk about where shares of alcoa are going. they have risen, though, in after hours. the company is raising its four-year outlook after sales held up despite cooling economic growth, shares rising on the news after the bell. and early this morning, costco out with its results. the warehouse operator's earnings and sales beat estimates, joe, so are you a costco -- >> never been. >> never been to costco? >> i don't shop, though, andrew. you've been? you need a truck to bring your toilet paper snohome? >> you've been to walmart? >> i've been to walmart a couple times. >> i'm not a huge shopper. >> jim cramer is a huge costco fans. they have all kinds of scavenger hunts you can go on to find all kinds of good deals. out with better than expected earnings. >> every quarter since its first, you always see the financi
the economy. i think what's been goingon is a lot of small things have very slowly been getting better. and overall, this is adding up to voters who are more optimistic than economists think they should be in some cases. we have seen almost all of the consumer confidence surveys, for example, improve fairly significantly over the last few months. if you look what's going on in the real economy, there are things that might explain what is happening. i can tick off a few if you want. >> please do. >> i think the most important thing is that the housing bust has ended. and this is not just a statistical thing. this is a big deal if you're a homeowner, even if you're not planning to buy or sell a home because you might finally know that the value of your biggest asset is no longer plunging. i mean, that's a big deal, and it makes people feel a little more secure about their finances. another thing that happened is the pace of lay-offs has gotten very low. the numbers of lay-offs we have been seeing are the lowest in more than a decade. what that means is if you have a job, your job securit
season? >> 7 in 10 consumers feel like the economy is abysmal. only 3% felt like things were going well. and one in four american parents felt like they weren't going to be able to buy everything for their kids that they wanted this year, which is depressing. the other thing that's interesting, national retail federation came out with a study saying spending will only be up at around 4%, and that's at around $600 for a family. so don't expect big increase in spending this year. >> cotter, thank you very much. appreciate your time. >> thank you. >>> coming up in just a bit, the s&p is coming off four straight days of losses. we'll ask scott nations in the bulls can turn that trend. but first as we head to a break tar take a look at yesterday's winners and losers. [ male announcer ] the 2013 smart comes with 8 airbags, a crash management system and the world's only tridion safety cell which can withstand over three and a half tons. small in size. big on safety. hey, it's sandra -- from accounting. peter. i can see that you're busy... but you were gonna help us crunch the numbers for accou
the most advanced technology to protect our water. billions in the economy. at chevron, if we can't do it right, we won't do it at all. we've got to think long term. we've got to think long term. ♪ we test-drove the camry, took it on the freeway, and it was just like -- this was the car for me. [ ryan ] it has stuff that guys like, like the rims and the sleekness to the body. and, then, had the bluetooth and the navigation that diana really wanted. [ diana ] and it was an se, so it felt really grounded to the ground. [ man ] grounded to the ground? yes, yes! grounded to the ground. [ male announcer ] see their story and more at the camry effect. camry. from toyota. not in this economy. we also have zero free time, and my dad moving in. so we went to fidelity. we looked at our family's goals and some ways to help us get there. they helped me fix my economy, the one in my house. now they're managing my investments for me. and with fidelity, getting back on track was easier than i thought. call or come in today to take control of your personal economy. get one-on-one help from america's
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